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for programs monitoring our allies to stop but new complaints allege the nsa also tapped international private citizens. nbc's tracie potts joins us live from washington. good morning. we're hearing there are calls for a major review? >> reporter: exactly. the president says he wants to get to the bottom of this 60 million people tapped in spain. world leaders, almost three dozen of them including germany's angela merkel and the germans are really upset about this. they are calling for an investigation. there are eu representatives here in washington asking questions about why the united states would be tapping phones of friendly countries of its allies particularly in europe. germany say it's illegal and they want to know more about what's happening. president obama says that even though the white house said he didn't know about it until recently but the president says the buck stops with him and he wants to know what's going on and specifically who we've been spying on. now we may get some answers on that today. the house against committee hears from intelligence officials. diane feinstein s
>> embroiled in an embarrassing spy scandal, president obama may order the n.s.a. to stop eaves dropping on the leaders of american allies, stripping the agency of some of its powers. >> a pakistan. >> i family that lost their grandmother to a drone strike is on capitol hill to tell their story. first, they share it with aljazeera america. >> sex crimes on campus, surprising new research that the majority of attacks on campus of committed by repeat offenders. >> it's hard breaking. >> it was heart wrenching. >> one year after hurricane sandy, some families still have not been able to pic pick up the pieces. why an insurance loophole is preventing some from rebuilding their storm-ravaged homes. >> good morning. welcome to august america. it's great to have you with us. i'm stephanie sy. >> i'm thomas day den. the national security agency is now under fire here at home. >> both the president and congress are considering changes that would limit the n.s.a.'s sweeping ability to collect intelligence. >> words like constraint, transparency and increased oversight are now used when ta
>>> the head of the nsa defends the embattled spy agency, testifying before congress. congressman keith alexander says it helps keep terrorism in check. >> all eyes on kathleen sebelius as she is set to defend the affordable care act in a congressional hearing. >> one year later superstorm sandy is remembered. it was one of the most destructive and costly disasters to hit the united states. >> the ongoing war in syria - children diagnosed with polio because they don't have access to adequate health care and critical vaccinations. [ ♪ theme ] >> hello, welcome to al jazeera america. no apology nor excuses from the nation's top spy chief. the head of the national security agency denied reports of phone tapping of foreign citizens and told house members the nsa would rather take a beating in the media than give up a program that protects americans from terrorists. >> the national security agency says chiefs did not illegally tapped. they revealed rare details of america's intelligence gathering techniques. >> confident and almost defiant top spy chiefs made no apologies before the
♪ >>> hello, welcome to al jazeera america. i'm jonathan betz, live in new york. >> the nsa denies reports president obama knew about and approved the spying on germany's chancellor. >> after months held hostage farc frees a u.s. marine. >> syria submits a plan for getting rid of its chemical weapons three days before the deadline. >> remembering rock pioneer lou reed. the former velvet underground died at the age of 71, today. [ ♪ theme ] >>> international uproar over reports the u.s. spied on germany's chancellor is not going away. there are claims president obama knew about the phone taps and approved them - the white house says it is not true. we are getting reports that the eavesdropping started in 2002, before angela merkel was elected. >> this morning senator jeanne shaheen called on the nsa to come clear on the surveillance program. >> i think the revelations from edward snowden, and secrets that are revealed are doing damage to our bilateral relationships with germany, mexico and other countries where the suggestion is that we've lisped in -- listened in. i think we hav
in the dark about that part of the program. just last summer he found out that the nsa was monitoring nearly 3 dozen heads of state. abc news reporter karen travers explains how much of the spying network remains in operation today. >> nsa spying scandal continues to grow. today a report that for 5 years president obama had no knowledge that u.s. spies were targeting some 35 heads of state. including some of america top ally. "wall street journal"citing unnamed u.s. sources that president obama only found out this summer after the white house launched internal rae view of nsa a surveillance. in august he said this. >> i don't have an interest and people in the nsa don't have an interest in doing anything other than making sure that where we can prevent a terrorist attack. >>reporter: white house insist the u.s. stopped spying on german chancellor and will not do it in the future. but the wall street journal reported that program targeting other world leaders are still operating. and the leak information before and nsa contractor snowden just keep coming. the newspaper say the ns a
of spanish who have been monitored by the nsa, nothing yet. we have a briefing coming up in an hour or so where we expect questions to be asked. as far as previous allegations we have an anonymous leak to the wall street journal saying that president obama knew nothing about this until this summer when he had an internal review--there wasn't an internal review, he found about it then and immediately put a stop to the spying on german chancellor angela merkel. but other reports say that he knew about the surveillance of angela merkel in 2010. there have been rumbles of how the european governments could be careful because edward snowden may have information about how much cooperation european governments gave to the surveillance. >> as they wrap up meetings on capitol hill, what are they saying after the first meeting emerges. >> reporter: this is part of an european inquiry set up a few months ago. this has been long planned. the first stop at chairman of the house intelligence mike rogers who said he didn't understand what all the fuss was about, that they should be glad europe is spying
calling for programs monitoring our allies to stop. that while new complaints allege the nsa tapped private citizens. nbc's tracie potts is in washington for us. tracie, good morning to you. here's a hearing on capitol hill today. what might we learn? >> reporter: well, the hearing is going to solve some of the top administration officials on intelligence. the director of national intelligence, james clapper, the head of the nsa, the national security agency, general keith alexander and others who lawmakers want to ask, how extensive are these surveillance programs? why are they necessary? and particularly as we've learned of late, why are we tapping cell phones and other conversations of our allies, of world leaders like angela merkel, the german chancellor. the germans are really upset about this. they're calling for an investigation. even some democrats are saying it's over the top to tap cell phones of our allies like senator dianne feinstein. her senate intelligence committee may also be looking into this. in a statement, she said "with respect to nsa collection of intelligence
. that is not what i wanted to talk about. i want to talk about the fact that the nsa surveillance has been going on further than the bush era. it is been going back to j edgar hoover when they eavesdrop on martin luther king, jr. and they blackmailed him. i was wondering if you could speak on that. thank you. guest: i do not know what your question is, exactly, but the nsa, which did not exist until 1952 -- the nsa has gone beyond what anyone realized. it's hard to believe a terrorist would call her up and say i am a terrorist, i thought you would i thought i would let you know that we are going to blow up a building. host: we make of the revelations overall of the work that the nsa is doing -- what do you make of the revelations overall of what the work that the nsa is doing? guest: the nsa is an important agency. it seems they have gone beyond what anyone suspected they could be doing. i do not think their collection of metadata is not over her, but logged. -- not overheard, but logged. that seems to be going beyond what is necessary. if they have a bad guy, they can put in for a warrant. they
to nsa leaker eric snowden, there has been eavesdropping. the e.u. envoy will arrive in washington. >> reporter: that's right, they'll be joined by members of congress, think tanks and telephone companies to discuss the surveillance of citizens. this is a delegation that had been organized some months ago. the european parliament had set up an inquiry as a result of the news from eric snowden. we are expecting some sort of emergency delegation of intelligence officials from both germany and france to washington in the next few days to have talks, but we're not sure when that is going to happen. as for whether they're going to get any joy through congress we heard that europe should be grateful for the surveillance, it's keeping europe safe. we're not sure what you all are complaining about. >> they have also said that the french and the germans spy on the usa so don't be surprised we do it to you. this is quite interesting. angela merkel, apparently she has been bugged, if you like, for years and years, but the nsa saying barack obama, he doesn't know anything about it. >> reporter
24- 7 to get healthcare.gov together. >> i apologize to you. i'm responsible. >> the nsa spiedond cardinals when they were electing a new pope. if that was true, it would be a blow to the top secret organization. >> and mar yes joined the academy school of law and others fighting to post revenge porn online. >> michael carter was charged with peeping into windows and watching women who were alone. police say he targeted ground level apartments with lights on and women between the ages of 20-50 years old. >> well the gum who broke into a -- the gunman who broke into a south d.c. home are still loose today. >> some victims were assaulted and one man sexually assaulted and police are not saying if anything was stolen. that is not the end of the story. >> not by a long shot. bruce johnson and photographer danielle gill were covering this tragic situation when they were assaulted by a woman that came out of the house in question. the story in their own words. >> you do what you always do. you show up, you start knocking on doors. at some point in it time you knock on the door of the re
care website fix go ahead by the end of november. knew accusations the nsa hacked internet giants google and yahoo gaining abscess to hundreds of millions of user accounts armed the world. the agency's director is denying the allegations. a diplomatic push is underway to end the war in syria. a u.n. special representative meets with ser vinnie president in an attempt to get him to participate in peace talks. >>> the red sox are world champions. >> for the first time in more than 90 years the boston red sox win the world series in front of the hometown faithful at fenway. ♪ ♪ >>> welcome to al jazerra america, i am stephanie sy. nearly a month after the roll out the government's health care website is still causing headaches for people who are unable to sign up for coverage. president obama is on the defensive and his health secretary has apologized, mike sresreuviqueira is in washingtoh the story. >> reporter: the website launch was called a did he back the. but the president went on offense defending the new health care law and drawing parallels with another high-profile laun
that they can't manage the health care program. >>> new developments in the white house scandal. the nsa is denying a news report that it spied on cardinals as they gathered to select the pope. earlier roman catholic leaders said they were not worried about those news reports. >>> in london three senior journalists at rupert mourdock's tabloid have pleaded guilty. that doesn't help the eight former staffers who went on trial. among those pleading not guilty are rebekah brooks and david coulson. >> a robbery at a gas station near orlando could have turned deadly. a cell phone saved the day. the suspect seen here grabbing cash from the register then fired a shot before making his get away. the clerk was hit in the abdomen. he didn't realize it. that's because the cell phone blocked the bullet. the phone didn't fair so well. check it out. the clerk is fine. >>> police officer in milwaukee also lucky. his dash cam rolling there when the suspect he was pursuing lost control of his car. the car went airborne. smashed right into the officer's windshield. the officer was injured. the suspect was
countries. the resolution is expected to be voted on later this month. >> n.s.a. leader edward snowden is speaking up and reaching out. the germans are interested in bringing him to berlin if he tells them about the surveillance of german chancellor angela merkel. >> david chater reports from moscow. >> edward snowden shows every sign of going native. the snapshot showing him enjoying a river cruise in moscow. he held a meeting with an mp from the green party. he said their discussions were revealing. at a press conference the mp said edward snowden would about willing to go germany as a witness to the bugging of angela merkel's phone by the u.s. >> translation: he told me he could imagine coming to germany if it was clear he could remain here in safety. this means granting free passage and asylum. the interior minister could offer this and fulfil the moral obligation to help him. >> it's reported edward snowden is starting a job in st. petersburg as a technical advisor to russia's version of facebook. he may not be happy with the news that the federal security service in moscow is be
>>> the white house is feeling the heat over allegations the nsa spied on dozens of foreign leaders and now even supporters of the government surveillance program are calling for changes. >>> a year after superstorm sandy came ashore, many of the victims are still struggling to get their lives back on track. >>> and heading home. the red sox return to boston needing one win to clinch their first world series at fenway park in 95 years. >> got it! park in 95 years. >> got it! and the red sox win game five. captioning funded by cbs >>> this is the "cbs morning news" for tuesday, october 29th, 2013. good morning, good to be with you, i'm anne-marie green. well, a senior obama administration official says the u.s. is considering ending its spying on friendly heads of state. it's part of a fallout following revelations that the u.s. has spied on german chancellor angela merkel and 34 other foreign leaders. president obama said he was unaware of high level ungz dral eavesdropping but the los angeles times reports that the state department signed off on the process and a key part that is c
. thank you for your time. >> thank you. >> there are more revelations about the nsa surveillance programs, the "washington post" reports that the nsa has connected into stations of yahoo google, and they could tap hundreds of millions of users accounts, the head of the nsa said he was unaware of the program. >>> u.n. peace envoy met with syrian president bashar al-assad. he's trying to drum up support for peace talks in geneva. their meeting came as a damascus suburb is under siege by government forces. we have more. >> reporter: this is a rare moment of relief and cooperation between regime forcin forces, rl groups and aid organizations. priorities has been given to the sick, elderly and children. officials say the civilians were taken to temporary shelters. one of the women involved in the cease-fire negotiations said all the parties created well. >> and from the people, from the inhabitants, that they would prefer to go out, because it's not only a matter of eating, but also it's a merit of security. so we began on this basis, and everybody was a part of it. >> the government is eagle
. two out of three isn't bad. >> nsa spying scandal just won't go away. now congress is preparing to step in with landmark legislation that could drastically change what the agency does and how they do it. how to scare pirates on the open seas? by blasting britney spears. world series didn't end with a ridiculous play but one team is one play away from a title. this is way too early. good morning everybody, brian shactman. nfl game in st. louis last night as well. absolutely no doubt that that is a baseball town. seahawks rams tickets going for 10 bucks just before kick-off. world highlights on that game as well. we want to start this morning with the nsa. this morning it's not just america's allies who are upset over the agency's wiretapping. one of the staunchest backers, diane feinstein now calling for a full review of the mass data collection at home and abroad. the california democrat who chairs the senate intelligence committee says she's totally opposed to spying on u.s. allies according to her congress has not been adequately kept in the loop. feinstein also said the admin
the powers of the nsa and edward snowden is now. offering to help germany. >> and president obama shook hands with the leader of iraq for the first time in two years. >> secretary of state john kerry is conceding that some u.s. spying has gone too far. kerry was speaking at a conference in london. he was defending the programs but the white house has concluded that reviews and changes are needed. >> in some cases i acknowledge as does the president some of these actions have reached too far and we are going to make sure that that doesn't happen in the future. >> lawmakers on capitol hill are taking up the spying being a at this times. the senate committee has limited how long the nsa can keep their data record. records. the bill will expand penalties for illegal spying. it falls short from real reform. >> one of the critics is journalist dplejournalist glen . the more information you collect about innocent people the harder it is to actually find the people that actually mean to do you harm. and the metaphor that surveillance officals use they are hooking for a needle in the hay stack. the la
to fight against the nsa in spying scandal angela merkel and still have for you. the search for greener pastures. monsanto were the european financial crisis his heart and migrants in italy leaving thousands out in the streets without a job at all. or hope the first in britain sometimes being the deck committing crimes to secure your future especially if your car at center was revealed the newly formed u k cyber defence unions looking for reinforcements from the ranks of its convicted inmates that says barr smith reports. life in times of the house had the most liberal city from cruising to a thunderous bass to bind up in prison. so what governments. it does help that the uk who plays the victim and forth and knights officials that makes the kids enjoyed hiring can be sometimes had to stop the units. the implications like that in the headlights it's a place that governments to have people that if people had governments get sick right i'll buy that gates that's conveyed to get packing. he paid the price and is now studying computer science soon he'll be back in full a job that he would b
? >> on the second one first, we are actually having the fisa judges up to nsa tomorrow. will go through and see what our folks do. on the first one, this is where this committee made a mistake. thought we had written and the way we meant for information to go into it was not the way we represented that to the court in multiple representations. translatingtake in a technical to a legal framework. what i told the committee for years ago, i think the people who made that mistake made an honest mistake. i had those people in my room. said ok,to them, and i that is an honest mistake. we carried them forward. we looked at it, and we decided jointly with this committee and others that we needed to set up a director of compliance that gives us more rigor in looking at court orders in a way that was technically compliant. we have done that. we are going through the rigorous process. all of our fisa applications are being wire brushed to ensure they are exactly right. and of course, while doing that, we are going to find mistakes, and we are rooting them out as wee by mistake. so, finish this up, what that me
national cable satellite corp. 2013] >> is a tough time for nsa. we say, it is much more important for this country that we defend this nation and take than it is to give up a program that would result in this nation being attacked. we would rather be here in front of you today, telling you why we defended these programs, then having given them up and have our nation or our allies be attacked and people killed. >> this weekend on c-span, intelligence officials defend the nsa surveillance programs. 10:00 a.m.rning at eastern. live sunday on c-span 2. kelly.lls for kitty on c-span 3 "american history tv," each weekend in november, remembering john f. kennedy. eyewitness accounts. john foster dulles had recently died when that super airport out of chantilly, virginia was being built. president eisenhower announced the airport would be named dulles airport. when kennedy took over, he did not want to name that for a crusty old warrior. finally, the decision was made to name it after dulles. you can still see the clip of kennedy opening the airport with eisenhower there and allen dulles
, nicole. connell: the latest on this nsa story. diane feinstein, a strong defender of the nsa over the years says she is totally opposed to spying on allies revealed the committee will announce a major review into all intelligence programs. dagen: after reports surfaced the white house has spied on allies including german chancellor angela merkel. former cia covert operations officer, global intelligence and security firm. based on what senator feinstein said, what damage if they restrict the activities of the nsa, what damage without due to our intelligence collection? >> it shouldn't be the business of our politicians or our administration regardless of which administration to try to set our national security parameters in order to appease the public. whether it is our public or european allies. there's a reason they have need to know. the reason we have secrets. it would be lovely if it was a world full of rainbows and unicorns, but it is not. to say our allies are shocked and outraged is to discount the fact they are doing the same thing. in part it is because what is a quiet u
garden variety adultery. the nsa gained access to data from millions of phone calls globally including surprise, surprise, the electronic devices used by world leaders. increasingly not just a matter of national security. restauranter and protective parent gordan ramsey told a tv audience he was afraid his teenage daughter was spending too much time in her room with her boyfriend. >> with her boyfriend, would you believe? that's just it, spending a lot of time in her room recently. he said in a part that didn't air, he hid a camera in his 15-year-old's room to spy on her. he backtracked to say he was only joking. still, the urge to know what your loved ones are up to is a powerful force. and a whole industry has sprung up around it. apps, textwatcher.com. mobilewatchdog, mobile spot. all can monitor your kids text messages, calls, track their location through gps. so we went in search of the latest tools of the spy trade. at spytech in manhattan. >> people have to understand that, if they're out in public, they're deaf ni they're under surveillance. they sell trackers and spy ware for
. this is "early today." it's your first stop of the day on nbc. >>> the news in "the washington post" amid nsa spying revelations, tech leaders are calling for new restraints on agency. mounting revelations they are driving a renewed push for significant legislative action from an industry that has long tried to stay above the fray in washington. >>> and in the u.k. "guardian" chinese officials and new photoshop fail. politicians apologize for releasing the doctored photo that shows their concern for the elderly. it shows an eerie floating head and torso looming over a doll sized woman. >>> some stories you might have missed. just six people were able to sign up on healthcare.gov's site the first day. the documents show by the end of the next day only 248 people completed enrollment on the federal health care website. >>> federal investigators will now probe the strange death of a georgia teen. kendrick johnson was found dead rolled up in a gym mat on january 11th. police say it was a freak accident. johnson's parents believe their son was murdered. the u.s. attorney says it's his objective to
as well today. >> the ramifications of the leaks, the nsa and the gchq are annoying governments all around the world. spain is the latest. its foreign minister has said revelations will suffer and actions will be taken on their behalf so they're clearly not happy about what's going on. >> you've had a busy day, talk about it i guess you could call it a spying scandal in the u.k, concerns media, newspapers and a hacking trial. i know you were in court earlier for that. >> yes, this has been going on for years as far as i can remember. this is a scandal which involves british newspapers and what they would do over a period of a decade, and two figures that are quite well-known in british public life, re rebecca brooks,d andy corson former editor of news of the world. they and six other defendants in court today. >> the defendants arrived on time for their trial but the storms that hit the u.k. southeast overnight meant not everyone could be so prompt. proceedings got underway nearly three hours lately. no matter. this is likely to be one of the u.k.'s longest trials in years. the phone hacki
there next week. is h going to try. >> speaking of that what is he saying to our allies about nsa spying? >> well secretary kerry spoke to london audience yesterday via teleconference and said listen surveillance has gone too far and blamed tech knoll igy for being on auto pilot. he said hello and the senator discovered the spying after the attack. kerry, of course, is going to have some difficult conversations when he headed to europe in the next few days. >> mar yet ink name you. the faa is finally relaxing the news for electronic devices. they must be in airplane mode or connected to the plane's wi-fi. cbs news' travel editor peter greenburg? in abu dhabi. good morning. >> good morning. for the last couple of years it's been very clear not if they'll relax the rules but when. they'll soon have a gate-to-gate experience using their electronic device meaning they can use them on the ground as long as they're in airplane mode. the real problem here of course, is when is it going to happen. they have to apply to the faa say that they're capable of doing this. all ri
allies about nsa spying? >> well, secretary kerry spoke to london audience yesterday via teleconference and said, listen, surveillance has gone too far and blamed tech knoll igy for being on auto pilot. he said hello and the senator discovered the spying after the attack. kerry, of course, is going to have some difficult conversations when he headed to europe in the next few days. >> mar yet ink name you. the faa is finally relaxing the news for electronic devices. they must be in airplane mode or connected to the plane's wi-fi. cbs news' travel editor peter greenburg? in abu dhabi. good morning. >> good morning. for the last couple of years it's been very clear not if they'll relax the rules but when. they'll soon have a gate-to-gate experience using their electronic device meaning they can use them on the ground as long as they're in airplane mode. the real problem here, of course, is when is it going to happen. they have to apply to the faa say that they're capable of doing this. all right duo airlines have done that, jetblue and dell to and then then it's time. they may have to beco
's advanced. >>> long-time supporters of the nsa are joing the international outrage at revelations about the latest surveillance operation to be made public. now, as reporter susan mcginnis tells us, california senator diane feinstein wants a comprehensive review. >> senate intelligence committee chairwoman diane feinstein expressed outrage over allegations the u.s. spies on allies. she issued a statement monday saying, "i am totally opposed." the white house says it is reviewing the program that monitored the foreign leaders, but feinstein and her senate colleagues want to go one step further. she's calling for a review of all intelligence operations. >> these revelations call for a thorough review of the collections standards that we are using. >> senator feinstein says her committee was unaware the u.s. was listening in on private phone calls from friendly heads of state. senator john mccain wants to know who did know. >> obviously we're going to want to know exactly what the president knew and when he knew it. >> the white house won't say whether the president knew about the eavesdro
me now? >> did he ever express any hatred toward the government or toward the tsa? >> all nsa findings that came out this year that he was very upset about it and he also thought that tsa abused their power. >> well let's bring in stephanie elam, who is covering the story from los angeles. stephanie, were police actually close to stopping this before it happened? there are these suggestions they were pretty close. >> pretty close, wolf, indeed what we're understanding now is that at some point friday morning, paul anthony ciancia texted his family in new jersey, reportedly telling them that he planned to commit suicide. the father then reached out to the police chief in their town in new jersey, who then called out to los angeles police department, to make sure they would go do a welfare check. they got to the apartment some 45 minutes after ciancia had left for the airport with one roommate. at that point, they handcuffed the other roommate, questioned them and from what we can tell, they discerned so far, that they believe ciancia had acted alone. if they had gotten there ea
about the drone attacks. the nsa revelations have undermined some confidence. now, there's a number of different reasons, but i think what i'm going to do is point out the reasons why i think we have not had as much success as we had hoped in terms of building broad support for our campaign and, second, what we ought to do about it. i think the reasons why are fairly clear. number one, as i mentioned, is the drone strikes. it has gotten a fair amount of attention. you know, the number of civilian casualties, the justification for those attacks. the world is focused on this. now, i do believe that drones are getting an unfair portion of the blame here. a drone is a weapon of war. i don't think the rest of the world would feel any better if we were launching cruise missiles from out in the ocean. i don't think that changes it. there's a little too much of an emphasis on how this has fundamentally changed things, that a drone is more dangerous than sending in a seal team on launching a bunch of cruise missiles. they're not the perfect instrument they are sometimes described to be, and
that's the nsa program on gathering meta data or look at internet traffic or suspicious -- or local police department which train officers to identify even at times lawful activity like public photography and forward that to a national data base. there's been a shift to collecting lots and lot of data. there's a question whether it's an effective model. you look at, for example, william webster's committee report on the fort hood shooting. one of the conclusions is that the intelligence be the analysts there missed intelligence about hasan in part because of a relentless workload. there's a question about, i mean, in proashial terms whether it's adding more hay to the hay stack and an effective way to police. >> so -- >> thank you for bridging up those point. you also highlighted that law enforcement has a couple of roleses. they have the role of investigating crimes. in today's threat environment some expectations of preventing attacks as well. and george, you mentioned there's a cognizant effort to try to do it within the realm of protecting civil liberty. there's a history of cas
the n.s.a. this time it involves spying on u.n. secretary ban ki-moon. the "new york times" says the intelligence agencies intercepted talking points prior to moon's visit to president obama last april. the disclosure was considered an operational highlight in a top-secret report. the white house is not commenting on the article. there are reports that the administration ordered an end to surveillance of the organization. >> pakistan is re-evaluating relationships with the u.s. after the drone strike killed a top level ofcial. hakimullah mehsud was buried secretly. pakistan's ministers denounced the killing saying it sabotaged peace talks. >> efforts have been ambushed. it was not a fire from the front. it was an ambush. we see it as an ambush. >> some lawmakers went as farce as to demand u.s. supply lines into afghanistan be stopped. >> authorities filed murder charges against a man they say opened fire inside terminal 3 inside los angeles airport. officials say the shooter ignored ticket and baggage handlers, but was intent on taking out his rage on t.s.a. agents. brian rooney
. >> that's true. great marketing, and it may be something that helps the government and nsa spy on all of us. as we know, they did cooperate in that investigation. neil: it could be a monster. >> i did we get on connie west? i was doing some research. a couple of things. great to build on water. the other things if you use water to cool the apparatus aside what's interesting is who can move these things around. that lends itself well to the data center argument or to the super megastore argument. here is the deal. i'd love the company. neil: tomorrow is halloween, the scariest day of the year. what i you doing? >> i am watching barrick gold and also is looking at earnings rolling out. the market will move lower in to this weekend and even take a break. neil: scott. >> mastercard, earnings out after the bell tomorrow. i am looking at how the consumer is doing leading up to the shutdown. it will see how they are hanging in. neil: you mentioned consumers, i feel more tricks and treats for consumers. as they're coming to find a mother might be paying more than they thought. could they revi
are struggling to find work, you may be surprised who just got a new gig. nsa leaker edward snowden has a new job in russia. he has been hired by a major russian website and will begin working tomorrow. the company name is not being released. >> the u.s. plans to increase cooperation with jap yn in cleaning up the fukushima nuclear plant, a series of issues including radioactive water and leeks from storage tanks add to concerns about tokyo's power company to shut down the plant. the u.s. energy secretary is due to visit the fukushima nuclear plant tox. >> a dallas company is under fire for allowing a permit to hunt a rhino. the fund raiser could bring in there 1 million that would go towards protecting the species. animal rights are going ballistic. the auction will take place in january. >> it's halloween. hear is a place you wouldn't expect to here ghost stories. the white house. stories have been part of it for a century. many shared ghostly encounters with departed presidents, including andrew rehabilitationon, abraham lincoln and abba gale. >> are you dressing up? >> no, i'm turning the lig
about the nsa spying on his allies. this is something that the white house is going to have to turn around. it begs a question, given the fact that the white house and the president knew how important implementation of this affordable care act is, how did they get so far without knowing how significant the problems were? >> a huge embarrassment. they say it's going to be up by mid-november. if that doesn't happen, how much trouble is he in? >> the white house insists they're making progress on these problems and the website problems will be fixed by mid-november. >> thank you, george. tune into "this week" with george stephanopoulos later this morning, george goes one-on-one with white house senior adviser dan pfeiffer and republican senator rand paul. >>> take a look at this extraordinary new video, a fireball roaring along power lines right in the middle of a suburban neighborhood and abc tracked down the guys who shot this video. >> reporter: when they lost power friday morning in montreal, they never expected to see this. some kind of an electrically-fueled maz, blazing down the
together with nsa's information insurance director, the csp program that dha has goes on and on, and my main point is that private sector and government are working well together. we have align for the right goals, but i don't see a problem in that regard. >> laura? >> yeah, i just want to respond, particularly to dan's points and jim's point. there's a real danger here we think by checking the box we addressed the underlying concern speaking here about privacy. we have a privacy and civil liberties oversight board, no resources, no money, and no teeth; right? the idea we have one, great. we have pias, the records notices, and we have exceptions that are routinely used by dhs and others in sense of the regard of the metric programs. we have a privacy act 40 years old and no longer does what it was set out to do. we have foya with exceptions for gnarl security routinely used to deny reasonable activity. now we've seen with walton releases, and august of this year, it was release reasoning without providing too much information a joshed lying issues, and what we found out is that a secret
't know about the nsa spying on his allies. he wasn't aware of the problems with the website. this is something that the white house is going to have to turn around. and it does beg a question, given the fact that the white house and the president knew how important implementation of this affordable care act was, how did they get so far without knowing how significant the problems were? >> it's a huge embarrassment. hhs secretary sebelius really took a beating before congress last week. they say it's going to be up by mid-november. if that doesn't happen, how much trouble is he in? >> i think they're going to have to delay of the demands of the affordable care act. the white house insists that they're making progress on these problems and the website problems will be fixed by the end of november. >> among many topics will be covering on the show. thank you, george. be sure to tune into "this week" with george stephanopoulos later this morning, george goes one-on-one with white house senior adviser dan pfeiffer and republican senator rand paul. >>> all right, take a look at th
. are >> are >> >> reporter: president obama wouldn't confirm the nsa was spying on the phone calls of u-s allies like germany's chancellor angela merkel -- but in an interview with the new cable network fusion, he both defended u-s intelligence activities... >> "the national security operations generally have one purpose, and that is to make sure the american people are safe." >> reporter: and conceded.. that maybe, they've gone too far. >> "i'm initiating now a review to make sure what they're able to do doesn't necessarily mean what they should be doing." >> reporter: senior administration officials tell cnn president obama wasn't aware about nsa surveillance of merkel and other close allies until earlier this year -- and when he found out, he ordered a stop to some of the programs. the democratic chairman of the senate intelligence committee dianne feinstein -- usually an ally of the white house -- says that's not good enough and wants a 'total review' of all u-s intelligence programs. european lawmakers are in washington this week pressing the case for limits. the head of the e-u delegation told me e-u c
over leaks from edward snowden. he ordered the nsa to stop spying on the international monetary fund and the world bank headquarters in washington. the white house won't say if they eavesdropped on them in the past. >> the new york post looks at a speed demon who sed a record racing from new york to california. it took less than 29 hours and the old record was 31 hours. he did not get a ticket and averaged almost >>> today likely to be the warmest day of the week. we are starting out a little chilly in spots this morning. out the door mostly clear skies. numbers in the 40s and the low 50s right now in most spots. by the afternoon, though, how about this? plenty of sunshine all the way to the beaches. some mid-60s coastside. maybe as high as 71 in san francisco. and about 76 degrees in san jose. next couple of days, big changes coming our way. a cold front more clouds and cooler temperatures for the weekend. >> this national report sponsored by wal-mart. wal-mart's got the season's hottest gifts at everyday low prices. come in and see for yourself. >>>
] contractor connected with the nsa, national security. and -- >> host: okay, agnes, i apologize. we've seen -- she's got a lot of connections here, kitty kelley. >> guest: i don't know how to put them all together. i thought she was going to say that she saw this photograph, and they were all white men. and i was ready -- but i don't know quite where she was going with this. but the connection to the nsa brings us back to what the man asked -- >> host: perhaps the power in this town and where does it reside? >> guest: well, it certainly resides here. this is the capital of the country, and the power resides with the supreme court and with congress. and be then with the president. >> host: amy, portland, oregon. when ms.-- i'm just going to read it verbatim -- when ms. kelley leaves this world, what will happen to all of her interview and video recording? >> guest: amy, i do have them all. i do have them all, and i've saved them because you never know -- i did it in the beginning to document all my work for lawyers. i don't know what'll happen to it. >> host: you haven't decided? >> guest: n
's bradley manning or what happened here at the navy yard, or what appened at or what happened at n.s.a. we have a failure. and the other thing we have is now we know that we have 8,400 people with clearances that don't follow the law paying their taxes and half of them have a top secret clearance. you know, the american people ought to be asking, what in the world is going on. and so my question is, we've now seen outlined who's ultimately responsible for it. that's d.n.i., correct? >> yes, sir. >> and we have the defense department that's making improvements but still has a way to go, and we have failure of contractors and not doing allegedly not doing what they're supposed to do. there's also another i.g. investigation going on along with that. but what's the answer? one of the answers has to be doing the job that we do better, one. number two, the other has to be using data that is available. you know, the form -- where is that form? this form for $20 you can get 90% of the information on the internet. we pay $2,400 for top secret clearance, is that right? that's about what we pay. it's
on how much they trust their technology. all of the nsa scandals, obviously the real intrusion of social media in our everyday lives. you can't go out to dinner without someone having their phone placed next to their fork and knife. >> taking a picture of the food, which i do. >> young people know what we want, when we want it. if we don't want people prying in and having 1,000 facebook alerts on our phone, we're going to shut it off. i think people are becoming aware and regulating their facebook use. >> kathryn, i think it was you who made a note in our producer talking notes as they say, people tend to when they look at what their friends are doing, they really can't help themselves to comment. they can't help themselves to comment. we whine about our boyfriends. we are asking for commentary on that. you take it to the facebook level. >> jessica posted this. >> yeah, i think that could be maybe what's causing the stress in the relationships. maybe not having the mutual friends but maybe posting all of the things on the internet. that can obviously affect things. >> social media height
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